DCCC Storm rolls over Emory Oxford College, 93-69.
Hospice of Davidson County welcomes new staff members. See HEALTH, Page 3.
See SPORTS, Page 7
Tuesday, February 9, 2010
119th Year - No. 56 50 Cents
Local GM Superstore to close doors Hardin to focus on used car sales and service BY ELIOT DUKE Staff Writer
Thomasville and General Motors have had a relationship that dates back to the 1940s, and Stamey Hardin is part of that rich tradition. But when the Thomas-
ville GM Superstore on National Highway turned up on a list of 1,800 retailers facing the chopping block thanks to General Motors filing for bankruptcy, Hardin had a feeling the relationship was nearing its end. “General Motors has had its share of problems,” Hardin, owner of Thomasville GM Superstore, said. “They intended to reduce the number of franchise dealers they had in the United States. We were one they targeted. Smaller dealers
suffered like anyone else with this recession.” Once the reality set in, Hardin faced a difficult scenario — move his dealership somewhere else or stay in Thomasville and ride out the economic storm in a community he believes in. He chose the latter. “Chevrolet and General Motors have always been part of the Thomasville community,” said Hardin. “We could’ve folded our tent and moved on, but Thomasville has always supported us and
we want to give back to the community.” For the first time in decades, the Chair City no longer will have a GM dealership in town as Hardin is going in a different direction in an effort to both save local jobs and keep his business right where it is — in Thomasville. In order to do so, Hardin announced on Monday that he is partnering with NAPA to open a NAPA Auto Service Cen-
TIMES PHOTO/ELIOT DUKE
Stamey Hardin will redirect his focus from GM to affordSee DOORS, Page 4 able car care and used car sales in his new business.
Chair City to host unique art competition
City seeks input on annexation agreement
BY ERIN WILTGEN
BY ERIN WILTGEN
Thomasville City Council gathered Monday to approve the Feb. 15 meeting’s agenda, including a public hearing for the annexation agreement between Thomasville and High Point. Discussion on the annexation will be the only public hearing for the meeting, which will be Feb. 15 at 7 p.m. at council chambers. The agreement — a renewal of the one made in 1999, which expires March 1, 2010 — defines the area in Randolph County that can be annexed by either High Point or Thomasville during the agreement’s 20-year term. The purpose of the agreement is mainly to encourage the orderly development of the unincorporated areas near the two municipalities. “It’s important that communities understand where each other stand,” said City Manager Kelly Craver. “It helps create orderly growth. It makes for a lot smoother relations between the counties.” Besides a special presentation by Mayor Joe Bennett, the regular session of the Feb. 15 meeting will also include: • Consideration for Condemnation – Dilapidated structure at 19 Jordan St. • Consideration of Capital Project Ordinance – Baptist Children’s Home Collector Line Improvement Project and 2009-10 Capital Reserve Fund Budget Amendment.
TIMES PHOTO/ELIOT DUKE
A fundraiser for 8-year-old Joseph Turner, who is living with autism, will be held Thursday at the Pizza Inn on Fairfield Road in High Point.
Fundraiser to help young boy with autism BY ELIOT DUKE Staff Writer A High Point restaurant is helping a local family pay medical expenses for a 8-year-old boy living with autism. This Thursday night, Pizza Inn at 110 W. Fairfield Road in High Point is holding a fundraiser where 10 percent of all sales from 5 to 9 p.m. will go towards helping the Turner family pay for therapy sessions for their youngest son Joseph, who is diagnosed with autism. As part of Joseph’s treatment he sees Lexington educational specialist Dr. Jane Leonard. The program provides outcome driven services for children with developmental disabilities including autism and Asperger’s Syndrome. Family and friends of the Turner’s will serve as the waiting staff, and all tips and donations also will benefit Joseph’s treatments. “He is doing very well,” Tara Turner said of her son. “He can
say about 20-25 words a day and can name most of the foods he wants to eat. He still stays sick a lot and that’s kind of hard. It’s like you have to start all over again. Pizza Inn has been really good about allowing us to do this. Sometimes you have to lose your pride, but when you can’t do it, you can’t do it. “As a mother, I just want to give him the best care I can. He’s getting better and is trying so hard that we would hate to have to stop his treatments over money.” While under Leonard’s care, Joseph has started saying more words and is progressing all the time, Tara said. Leonard is able to serve as many as six children a day in the program, and does so on a one-to-one basis aimed at returning a child to a natural setting. Children are encouraged to develop loving, caring relationships with adults, apply understandings and skills of every day life and increase their
range of functional skills across all developmental domains. Joseph usually spends around 15 hours a week in the program. “We’re very proud of him,” said Leonard. “He has just started talking within the past three weeks. A year ago, he could make sounds where now he is using more words. We just hope we continue that progress.” In addition to any money generated from the fundraiser, the Turner’s also will be selling note cards and shirts with Joseph’s handprints. Tara said her son loves to paint so the idea to put some of his work on display for the community to share seemed like a natural fit. Tara said she would like to keep Joseph in the program for one more year before she starts home schooling him full-time. For more information on the fundraiser, call Pizza Inn at 4342138 or e-mail the Turner family at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Chainsaw doesn’t exactly scream work of art, but professional carvers will show onlookers just how they transform the crude instrument into a master’s scalpel at a Thomasville contest in late April. With no event like it within 400 miles, the annual Thomasville Tourism Chainsaw Sculpting Competition — to be held on April 29, 30 and May 1 in the Thomasville clock tower parking lot on Main Street — will bring some of the best sculptors nationwide to the city to carve figures from 6 to 8foot-long white pine logs. “It will provide great entertainment for citizens but also help the economy by bringing in outside people to spend money,” said Mark Scott, Thomasville Tourism director. “These guys are really pretty dog-gone good from everything I’ve seen.” During the competition, people can wander around to watch the carvers at work. Quick carves — which will occur daily given enough business sponsors, Scott said — are 45-minute competitions in which the sculptor has a short window of time to create a smaller piece from a 6-foot log. “It’ll give spectators a chance to see it go from log to art in 45 minutes,” Scott said. For each quick carve, a judge will award the best sculptor a small prize. The competition will run from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Thursday and Friday and from 8 a.m. until noon
See ART, Page 4
2 3 5 6 7 8 10
2 – Thomasville Times – Tuesday, February 9, 2010 Going Red Fashion Show rescheduled
What’s happening? Habitat volunteers
Habitat For Humanity is seeking volunteers to help build decent and affordable homes in Thomasville. The work site is located at 814 Barnwell St. Work begins at 8 a.m. each Saturday and ends at noon. This Saturday’s work will include a punch list of items to be completed. No construction experience is necessary. Volunteers must be at least 16 years of age. For further information, contact Linda Berrier at 476-8570 or Butch Langfitt at 475-6843. For more information on Habitat for Humanity, visit www.habitat.org.
Loose leaf collection to cease
The City of Thomasville will end Loose Leaf Collection on Friday, Feb. 12. Please rake all leaves to the curb free of any debris (i.e. rocks, trash, limbs). If leaves are mixed with any debris, they will not be collected. Pursuant to solid waste code; section 66-4; leaves should be kept out of the street so as not to impede traffic flow.
Blood pressure checks
The Davidson County Department of Senior Services Senior Dynamics program offers free bi-monthly blood pressure checks. Visit the Lexington Senior Center at 106 Alma Owens Drive the 2nd Tuesday of each month from 1 to 3 p.m. and the last Friday of each month from 1 to 3 p.m. to have your blood pressure checked. The blood pressure checks are being provided by CareSouth Home Care Professionals and Piedmont Home Care. For more information, call the Senior Center 242-2290.
Carolina Regional Heart Center at High Point Regional Health System is sponsoring a community education event on Friday, Feb. 19 from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at High Point Country Club. Cardiologist, Dr. Kathryn McFarland, will discuss heart healthy tips for women. A fashion show and lunch are planned. The cost of the event is $20 and registration is required. The Country Club is located at 800 Country Club Road in High Point. Call (336) 878-6888 for registration. Seating is limited.
Democratic Women meeting Democratic Women of Davidson County will meet on Feb. 9 at 6:30 p.m. at Grace Episcopal Church, South Main Street, Lexington. Membership is open to all Democratic women residing in Davidson County. For more information, contact Josie Laumann at 476-1075.
Red Cross courses The American Red Cross has scheduled community CPR/AED/First Aid courses to be held at Thomasville Fire Department Headquarters, 712 E. Main St. Courses are as listed: • Standard first aid with adult CPR course, Feb. 16, 8:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. • Standard first aid with adult CPR, Feb. 16, 2 to 7:30 p.m. • First Aid courses, Feb. 17, 1:30 to 5 p.m. • Adult CPR/AED course, Feb. 22, 6 to 10 p.m. • Standard first aid with Adult and Child CPR/AED, plus infant CPR, 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Feb. 23. • Child/Infant CPR course, Feb. 23, 6 to 10 p.m. • First aid course, Feb. 25, 6 to 10 p.m. Course fees are $25. For more information, or to register, call 475-5545 or email hulind@ ci.thomasville.nc.us by Feb. 10.
AARP driver’s safety course The AARP will hold a driver’s safety course at the Davidson County Senior Center located at 106 Alma Owens Drive
in Lexington on Feb. 11 from 12:30 to 5 p.m. It is intended to help older drivers improve their skills while teaching them to avoid accidents and traffic violations. The AARP Driver’s Safety program is the nation’s first and largest classroom driver refresher course specially designed for motorist’s age 50 and older. Upon completing the AARP driver’s safety program, participants receive a course completion certificate. Completion of the course may entitle drivers to an automobile insurance premium reduction or discount. Discounts are sometime offered voluntarily by insurance companies to people of certain ages who complete an approved driver refresher course. The course fee is $12 for members and $14 for those who are not a member. Preregistration is required by Feb. 8. For more information or to register call 2422290.
Medical Matters seminar As part of a monthly educational series, “Medical Matters,” the Fitness Center at High Point Regional Health System will discuss “My Heart – The Engine of Life” on Friday, Feb. 12 at noon. Participants will learn how the heart works and why it is important to keep it healthy. This free clinic will also discuss the mechanics of the little engine that keeps you running. The discussion will be held at the Fitness Center education room at High Point Regional Hospital, 601 N. Elm St., High Point Call (336) 878-6221 for a reservation. Seating is limited.
Gumtree spaghetti dinner Gumtree Fire and Rescue Auxiliary will sponsor a spaghetti dinner fundraiser on Saturday, Feb. 13 from 4 to 7 p.m. The meal includes all you eat of salad, spaghetti, bread, dessert, tea or coffee. Adult dinners are $$7, senior citizens (65 and older) are $6, children 12 and under is $4, and all take out orders are $7. Hot dogs will be offered for $1. Extra salad, desert or bread are $1 each. Proceeds will be used to purchase items needed by the firefighters and rescue squad as they serve the community.
Miss Thomasville Pageant
The 2010 Thomasville’s Outstanding Little Miss Pageant, Miss Thomasville Scholarship Pageant and Thomasville’s Outstanding Teen Pageant will be held Saturday, Feb. 13 at T. Austin Finch Auditorium, 406 Unity St. in Thomasville. Thomasville’s Outstanding Little Miss Pageant will be held at 1 p.m. Admission price is $5 for adults and $3 for children 10 and under. The Miss Thomasville Scholarship and Thomasville’s Outstanding Teen Pageant will be held at 6:30 p.m. p.m. Ticket price is $10 in advance or $12 the day of the pageant. Advance tickets for the Miss Thomasville Scholarship and Thomasville’s Outstanding Teen Pageant are now available for purchase at The Thomasville Area Chamber of Commerce office located at 6 W. Main St. Advance tickets can be purchased until Friday, Feb. 12, 2010. Advance tickets may also be purchased from any 2010 Miss Thomasville and Thomasville’s Outstanding Teen contestants as well.
Davidson County Beekeeper’s Association will hold it’s next meeting on Monday, Feb. 15 at p.m. at the Davidson County Agricultural Auditorium, 301 E. Center S., Lexington.
Civitan steak supper
The Silver Valley Civitan annual steak supper on Feb. 20 will again provide funds for the Civitan-Troy Jarrell Memorial Scholarships at South Davidson High School. The club has presented 43 scholarships since 1989 totaling $39,000. Two grants for higher education of $1,000 each will be presented in June. Dine-in or take-out from 4:30 until 7:30 p.m. at this enjoyable dining experience. The evening meal will include a salad bar, baked potato, dessert table, bread and beverage. The meal will be served at Pleasant Grove United Methodist Church Fellowship Hall located on Old Highway 64 at the Davidson-Randolph County line. Tickets are sold in advance only at $12 from any Civitan member or by contacting Harold Parrish at 472-2379.
Feb. 9, 2010
Thomasville Times Weather 7-Day Local Forecast
Weather Trivia What do you see when you “see” your breath?
Wednesday Mostly Sunny 43/22
Thursday Mostly Sunny 42/23
Friday Mostly Sunny 43/25
Saturday Partly Cloudy 48/26
Almanac Last Week High Day 28 Saturday 37 Sunday 47 Monday 36 Tuesday Wednesday 49 41 Thursday 35 Friday
Low Normals Precip 19 48/28 0.46" 12 48/29 0.00" 15 49/29 0.00" 29 49/29 0.47" 29 49/29 0.00" 31 49/29 0.01" 32 49/29 1.36"
Sunrise 7:13 a.m. 7:12 a.m. 7:11 a.m. 7:10 a.m. 7:09 a.m. 7:08 a.m. 7:07 a.m.
Today we will see cloudy skies with a 60% chance of rain, high temperature of 42º, humidity of 87% and an overnight low of 28º. The record high temperature for today is 77º set in 1989. The record low is 11º set in Average temperature . . . . . . .31.4º 1971. Wednesday, skies will be mostly sunny with a Average normal temperature .38.8º high temperature of 43º, humidity of 40% and an Departure from normal . . . . . .-7.4º overnight low of 22º. Expect mostly sunny skies to Data as reported from Greensboro continue Thursday with a high temperature of 42º.
Moonrise 4:20 a.m. 5:04 a.m. 5:42 a.m. 6:15 a.m. 6:44 a.m. 7:11 a.m. 7:36 a.m. Full 2/28
Moonset 2:01 p.m. 2:58 p.m. 3:56 p.m. 4:54 p.m. 5:51 p.m. 6:47 p.m. 7:44 p.m.
UV Index 0-2: Low, 3-5: Moderate, 6-7: High, 8-10: Very High 11+: Extreme Exposure
Tuesday Hi/Lo Wx
Wednesday Hi/Lo Wx
Thursday Hi/Lo Wx
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42/26 52/42 43/30 45/29 50/35 44/33 57/41 41/27
40/21 pc 50/31 mc 45/21 s 48/23 pc 47/25 pc 46/22 s 53/26 s 42/21 s
40/23 43/33 43/24 45/26 43/27 44/24 50/29 41/22
ra ra ra ra ra ra ra ra
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Precipitation . . . . . . . . . . . . .2.30" Normal precipitation . . . . . . .0.77" Departure from normal . . . .+1.53"
Sunset 5:56 p.m. 5:57 p.m. 5:58 p.m. 5:59 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 6:01 p.m. 6:02 p.m. First 2/21
Monday Mostly Sunny 51/30
In-Depth Local Forecast
Sun/Moon Chart This Week Day Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday
Sunday Partly Cloudy 46/24
Answer: Condensed water vapor.
Tuesday Rain Likely 42/28
Tuesday, February 9, 2010 – Thomasville Times – 3
HEALTH Thomasville Medical Center earns Quality Respiratory Care Recognition
HELPING OUT Kathy Rohrbeck was the lucky recipient of a beautiful triple black signature cord necklace with the new bee pendant, presented to her by Landon Slane (left) and Gary Simon at the recent Slane & Slane Trunk Show at Simon Jewelers. For the fifth time, Simon Jewelers donated a portion of the proceeds from the show to the Endowment Fund at High Point Regional Health System, bringing a total of their donations to more than $36,900.00 since 2004.
TIMES STAFF REPORT
Hospice of Davidson County appoints clinical directors TIMES STAFF REPORT
Hospice of Davidson County announces the addition of Dr. Lana J. Riemann, MD, MPH, and Ms. Bernadette H. Fedziuk, FNP, MSN, MBA to their Medical Services Department. In January, Dr. Riemann was appointed as the agency’s full time Physician Medical Director overseeing patient care in both the Home Care and Inpatient Facility programs. Fedziuk joined the agency in November of 2009, and is serving as director and clinician at The Henry Etta and Bruce Hinkle Hospice House. “We are so pleased that Dr. Riemann and Ms. Fedziuk have joined our agency,” said CEO Lisa
Hathaway. “As experts in a very specialized area of healthcare, they bring a wealth of experience Fedziuk to our clinical care team,” she added. Both Dr. Riemann and Ms. Fedziuk have extensive experience in acute care. Prior to joining Hospice of DC, Dr. Riemann worked in Charlotte as a Hospice & Palliative Medicine Specialist. Dr. Riemann also has prior experience in a variety of settings including residential, hospital, skilled nursing and hospice inpatient facilities. As Facility Director and Nurse Practitioner, Ms. Fedziuk is responsible for
overseeing two dozen nurses, hospice aides and support service staff. Ms. Riemann F e d z i u k previously worked in both critical and emergency care, most recently working as a nurse practitioner at Lexington Memorial ED, Thomasville Medical Center ED and MedChoice Urgent Care. “We are so fortunate to have Dr. Riemann and Ms. Fedziuk practicing in Davidson County,” said Hathaway. “Their combined expertise significantly enhances the resources available to residents in our community who are facing terminal illness.”
Thomasville Medical Center has earned Quality Respiratory Care Recognition (QRCR) under a national program aimed at helping patents and families make informed decisions about the quality of the respiratory care services available in hospitals. About 700 hospitals out of the 5000 hospitals in the US, or approximately 15 % of hospitals in the United States, have applied for this and received this award. Thomasville Medical Center has earned and continuously sustained this national recognition since 2004. The QRCR program was started by the American Association for Respiratory Care (AARC) in 2003 to help consumers identify those facilities using qualified respiratory therapists to provide respiratory care. Hospitals earning the QRCR designation ensure patient safety by agreeing to adhere to a strict set of criteria governing their respiratory care services. The AARC’s QRCR program grew out of growing concerns among health care leaders and the general public regarding the safety and quality of health care services provided to patients. Hospitals that meet the QRCR requirements provide a
level of respiratory care consistent with national standards and guidelines, and should be commended for their commitment to quality care. “We are proud to provide a world of care with a hometown address,” said Mike Crabb, manager of Thomasville Medical Center Respiratory Care Services. “Our staff are specially trained health care professionals who work under physician’s orders to provide a wide range of breathing treat-
ments and other services to people with asthma, chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, cysteic fibrosis, lunch cancer, AIDS, and other lung or lung-related conditions. We also care for premature infants and are key members of lifesaving response teams charged with handling emergencies.” For more information about Thomasville Medical Center, please log on to www.thomasvillemedicalcenter.org.
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Heart disease is the leading cause of death in America, affecting more than 80 million people and taking more than one million lives each year. It develops when the arteries supplying oxygen-rich blood o the heart become narrowed or blocked due to a buildup of fatty substances including cholesterol. Left untreated,, this could lead to a heart attack, angina, heart failure and other problems. The first symptom of heart disease can be angina, or chest pain and it can be a warning of a future heart attack. Shortness of breath, palpitations (irregular heartbeats), dizziness and nausea are also signs. If you are experiencing these symptoms, it is important to seek medical attention right away, as they may also be signs of a heart attack. Even without symptoms, you may still have
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heart disease or may be at risk for developing it. Men, people over 65 and people with family history of heart disease are at higher risk, but anyone can develop it due to unhealthy lifestyles or other medical conditions that are not managed properly. These risk factors include: • Tobacco use • High cholesterol • High Blood pressure • Physical inactivity • Obesity • Diabetes See your doctor if these factors apply to you, as test may be needed to determine whether your heart is functioning properly.
Treatments for heart disease and its risk factors can include life style changes, medications and surgical procedures. In general, a health lifestyle is the best defense against heart disease. The following practices will help lower our risk and improve your overall health process: • Quit smoking, or do not start smoking • Exercise regularly • Eat a health diet low in fat and cholesterol • Lower your cholesterol and blood pressure • Manage your diabetes properly New help finding a physician? Please call 476-2793.
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4 â€“ Thomasville Times â€“ Tuesday, February 9, 2010
FROM PAGE 1 ART From page 1 on Saturday. Scott said he hopes to field 12-14 wellknown carvers, including Eddie Hoots, Jim Calder Jr., and Randy Everett, of Colfax. Various levels of sponsorship allow businesses the chance to advertise. Thomasville Medical Center already has committed to sponsor. Depending on the level of commitment, a sponsored carver will wear the businessâ€™ shirt and deliver a custom-made piece to the company An auction â€” beginning at 3 p.m. on Saturday after the competition draws to a close â€” will put six pieces from each carver up for bidding. The sculptures can be ones made during the event or ones crafted and stained beforehand. A prize, probably a
DOORS From page 1 ter in his current service department. The dealership, renamed Carolina Automotive, also will move away from the GM franchise and will start offering pre-owned vehicles of all makes and models. â€œThatâ€™s where weâ€™re heading with this,â€? said Hardin. â€œWhat weâ€™re going to do by getting away from the franchise, while we wonâ€™t be able to sell the new cars, weâ€™ll sell a lot of pre-owned cars up front. By maintaining the service center, we wonâ€™t be encumbered by the overhead of a franchise dealership. Weâ€™re pretty comfortable with the di-
chainsaw, will go to the carver who makes the piece that sells for the highest and to the carver whose six pieces bring in the most revenue. Half of the money from each piece will go towards Thomasville Tourism to promote the area, and the other half will go to the carver. Using proceeds to promote Thomasville tourism sits as a top priority to help the townâ€™s economy, Scott said. He said he hopes the event will bring not only citizens but outof-towners to Main Street â€” one of the reasons he planned the event to overlap with Spring Days. If enough businesses buy sculptures to display in their shop, Scott said he thinks it could become a tourist attraction. To promote that, Scott plans to create a brochure mapping out where each company featuring a sculpture is located. The brochures will be dis-
tributed to all 13 official North Carolina Welcome Centers, and area visitorsâ€™ centers and will be the primary piece given out at Thomasville Tourism. â€œThis is a city and county that has faced doubledigit unemployment for quite some time,â€? Scott said. â€œAnd if we can help a trail of businesses that have these pieces of art to bring people to come into town and see those and bring money, that helps.â€? But beyond just helping Thomasville businesses, the competition also benefits the carvers, who would otherwise have to travel to Pennsylvania to find the next closest carving contest. In fact, the Thomasville competition is one of only about 50 world-wide, said local carver Randy Everett. â€œAll of the carvers are just really excited to see a chainsaw carving event down South,â€? he said. â€œThereâ€™s not been one
down South in several years.â€? But for all the sportâ€™s obscurity, chainsaw carving makes it up in uniqueness. Thereâ€™s not really anything else quite like it, Everett said. â€œIt takes a lot of practice to make the saw do what you want it to do,â€? he said. â€œAnd every piece of wood is not the same. So every piece is a unique piece.â€? Even though these competitions draw a bigger following in the Midwest or in Washington state, both Scott and Everett think that this one-of-akind event will garner interest in Thomasville. â€œItâ€™s very unusual,â€? Everett said. â€œItâ€™s fast and loud. Everyone gets really excited about watching a piece of art created out of just a chunk of wood.â€?
rection weâ€™re going. â€œI feel strong about Thomasville. The city has taken some strong licks in the past few years. There are a lot good things that are going to start happening here and we want to be a part of it. The last thing we need is another empty building. There were other options available but I always wanted to stay right here. This is homeâ€? Hardin said the new service department will continue servicing GM model cars, but now also will be able to work on all other models, both domestic and imported. Hardin added that NAPAâ€™s warrantees are just as strong as GMs and technicians are held to an even higher standard
in certified training. â€œItâ€™s a big change for the community,â€? Hardin said. â€œEverything a dealer has, you have to pay General Motors for, from the brochures to the sign out front. Itâ€™s a very expensive overhead. Right now, Thomasville needs a good quality and affordable car care service. Thatâ€™s what weâ€™re going to provide for them.â€? Hardinâ€™s lot has looked bare the past couple of months, but that will change soon as the dealership moves forward. New signs are on the way and a fresh coat of yellow and blue paint are being applied to the service center. Still, news of the change took employees by surprise.
â€œIt came out of the blue and wasnâ€™t expected at all,â€? said service manager Lawrence Hurd. â€œOnce it sank in, I think it will be a nice change for us and Thomasville. Weâ€™ll be offering the same services only our prices will be less. Weâ€™re fortunate that Stamey is keeping all the employees. Thatâ€™s very unusual in something like this. Stamey is taking on a lot by keeping us open, and weâ€™re behind him 100 percent.â€? Hardin expects the transition to be completed by next month. For more information, call 472-5650. Staff Writer Eliot Duke can be reached at 888-3578, or firstname.lastname@example.org.
TIMES STAFF REPORT Mrs. Ethel Turner Horne of Thomasville celebrated her 100th birthday on Jan. 28, 2010. Horne has five children: Mrs. Aileene T. Goodman of Thomasville, Craven Turner Jr. of Thomasville, John D. Turner of Badin, N.C., Mrs. Gloria T. Leak of Goldsboro, and Mrs. Drucilla W. Champion of Florida. She also has several grand, greatgrand and great-great grandchildren. A member of Friendship Baptist Church in Thomasville, she is a retired cafeteria worker for Thomasville Hish School. She raised several of her grandchildren and anyone in the community who couldnâ€™t care for ther children she would
take in as family. Her hobbies include baking (she is famous for her homemade peach cobbler) and she always loved to make quits for everyone until her eyes stared to get a little bad. Thomasville Mayor Joe Bennett honored Horne with a speical presentation on Sunday, Feb. 7 at her church.
Trogdon graduates basic training TIMES STAFF REPORT Navy Seaman Zachary S. Trogdon, son of Linda S. and Scott P. Trogdon of Linwood, N.C., recently completed U.S. Navy basic training at Recruit Training Command, Great Lakes, Ill. During the eight-week program, Trogdon completed a variety of training which included classroom study and practical instruction on naval customs, first aid, firefighting and shipboard and aircraft safety. An emphasis was also placed on physical fitness. The capstone event of boot camp is â€œBattle
Stationsâ€?. This exercise gives recruits the skills and confidence they need to succeed in the fleet. â€œBattle Stationsâ€? is designed to galvanize the basic warrior attributes of sacrifice, dedication, teamwork and endurance in each recruit through the practical application of basic Navy skills and the core values of Honor, Courage and Commitment. Its distinctly â€˜â€™Navyâ€™â€™ flavor was designed to take into account what it means to be a Sailor. Trogdon is a 2000 graduate of Sheets Memorial High School of Lexington, N. C.
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Tuesday, February 9, 2010 – Thomasville Times – 5
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Massachusetts miracle VIEWPOINT
SUSAN ESTRICH Syndicated Columnist Everyone knows that what doesn’t destroy you makes you stronger. That is particularly true in politics, where a hard kick either knocks you down or wakes you up. President Obama and the Democrats got that hard kick last month, when a perfect storm resulted in the election of Massachusetts’ first Republican senator since Ed Brooke. In one night, the president lost the ability to push his signature legislative initiative — health care reform — to passage. Across the country, Democrats struggled to understand how it was that the White House could have let that happen: Don’t they understand how angry and frustrated people outside the Beltway are, how turned off they are to the backroom deals and partisan warfare that has come to define the health care debate? Don’t they realize that no one in Massachusetts needs a federal bill, because the state (under Republican Mitt Romney) already established a still-popular program that extended insurance to almost everybody? Apparently not. The real question coming out of Massachusetts was whether anything would change as a result. Losing one seat, particularly when it’s the 60th vote in the Senate, is not good. But it certainly beats losing a slew of them, as happened in the midterm election two years into Bill Clinton’s presidency, after his failed health insurance efforts. In the first days after Massachusetts, it sounded like Democratic leaders were deaf as well as dumb. Nancy Pelosi aggressively reaffirmed her commitment to the sausage then being diced and sliced
behind closed doors: Democrats, she said in so many words, would do whatever they had to do in order to shove health care down the throats of unhappy voters. The first word from the White House was that the president was pushing forward on his plan: Their message was that the people were simply wrong, that they didn’t understand just how much the reform bill would accomplish, that they were the dumb ones, not party leaders. Democrats like me steeled ourselves for the bloodbath to come, wondering only how truly bad it would be. But something seems to be happening on the way to disaster: Barack Obama has found his voice again. In the past week, the president has not only refocused his attention on what people care most about, which is the economy, but he’s taken his case to Republicans, making clear that he is willing to stretch out his hand. And if they slap it, he will speak out. The president who campaigned on the promise to bring change through bipartisanship and transparency and then tried to govern by deferring to congressional partisanship and backroom deals now seems to realize that he must change the way he governs if he is to change the results. He seems to have heard the message that his real power comes not from a congressional majority but from the support of American voters, and that if he loses that support, all the backroom deals in the world won’t be enough to save him. It’s too early to know whether the president’s shift will save his fellow Democrats this fall. But this much is clear: Without Massachusetts, they’d be in even worse shape right now. When the history of this president and this Congress is written, it might turn out that the perfect storm in Massachusetts was something of a miracle that saved their collective hides.
Who is the smartest in the family VIEWPOINT
D.G. MARTIN N.C. Columnist “Actually, his wife is the smartest one in that family.” We still hear that comment from time to time today even though it should have been buried as a relic from the long ago days when husbands were presumed to be the heads of families, with wives deferring to their greater wisdom and judgment. Our models for the roles of men and women in marriage have changed. But back then the woman, as wife, was supporter and follower, an “equal partner” only in the sense that fulfilling her clearly subordinate role somehow gave her a special “equality.” That older view holds on in places — in certain religious and cultural groups. You can see a big remnant of it in politics, too. Notwithstanding the growing success of women in elective politics, many people see think that the “ideal” candidate for major political offices is still an energetic male family man with a very supportive wife who is mother to the family’s children. She is attractive, articulate, and engaged in her community’s good causes. All well and good, but her role is subordinate to and supportive of her husband
and his (or their) ambition for service and power. What does all this have to do with today’s news? Think of the ongoing political scandals that have surrounded two of the Carolina’s prominent political families — The Edwardses in North Carolina and the Sanfords in South Carolina. Having a serious presidential contender from either of the Carolinas is a rarity. But the political talents of both former Senator John Edwards and South Carolina Governor Mark Sanford, backed up by their strong supportive spouses and model families, made both of them legitimate presidential prospects. Edwards almost made the finals in 2004 and 2008. Had he been elected Vice President in 2004, as he very nearly was, he could have been the leading Democratic contender for the highest office in 2012. This time last year, Sanford was on the short list of possible Republican candidates in the next election. Sanford and Edwards shared something else. Each married an extraordinary, smart, tough woman. Carefully whispered behind their backs, however, lots of people were saying about both of them, “Actually, his wife is the smartest one in that family.” Before her marriage, Jenny Sanford was a hard-nosed successful investment banker and a vice president at the Wall Street firm of Lazard Frères. Then, she managed her husband’s campaigns for Congress and for Governor. Elizabeth Edwards, herself a successful lawyer and communicator, mastered the nuts and bolts
of the country’s health care problems and other political issues to a degree her husband never did. She could be charming or tough as a part of her husband’s political organization. Her mastery of the issues, her brave response to her illness, and her success as a writer made her a popular public figure in her own right. The women were the “smart ones” in the family and the political partnerships they formed with their husbands. As long as they were working, these were powerful partnerships, strong enough to reach for the White House ... until the politically suicidal conduct of the husbands blew up everything. Why? How do you explain it? Was it the same need for ego gratification and adoration that is an infectious disease that always threatens successful politicians? Or some delayed mid-life crisis? Maybe it was simply an inability of Mark Sanford or John Edwards to accept the reality that his partner had been the keystone of his success. Maybe, they just could not deal with the fact that, “Actually, his wife is the smartest one in that family.” D.G. Martin is hosting his final season of UNC-TV’s North Carolina Bookwatch, which airs Sundays at 5 p.m. For more information or to view prior programs visit the webpage at www. unctv.org/ncbookwatch/. This Sunday’s (February 7) guest is Michael Walden, author of “North Carolina in the Connected Age.”
To find out more about Susan Estrich and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate website at www.creators.com.
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EDITORIALS All unsigned editorials are the consensus of Editor Lisa Wall and Sports Editor Zach Kepley
6 â€“ Thomasville Times â€“ Tuesday, February 9, 2010
OBITUARIES Index Thomasville Hulin F. Carlton, 89 Verda L. Crouse, 96 Alline Lopp, 78 Rosa L. Meredith, 64 Delores Rose, 79 Ralph G. Sink, 85 Lexington Jack Blackburn, 80 Barry Gray, 62 Other areas Gary M. Bowers, 65 JoAnn Wilson, 73
LEXINGTON â€” Marvin Jackson â€œJackâ€? Blackburn, age 80, of Delta Street, Lexington, died Saturday, Feb. 6, 2010, at Lexington Memorial Hospital. Born in Davidson county Feb. 4, 2010, to Marvin Jackson Blackburn, Sr. and Mamie Everhart Blackburn, he was a veteran, serving in the U.S. Army and was a member of American Legion Post 8. Funeral service will be held 2 p.m. Wednesday at Second United Church of Christ with the Rev. Dr. Joe Coltrane officiating. Burial will follow at Forest Hill Memorial Park with honors. The family will receive friends at Davidson Funeral Home from 6 until 8 p.m. Tuesday night and at other times at home. Memorials should be directed to Second United Church of Christ, 330 North Church Street, in Lexington. Online condolences may be made at www.davidsonfuneralhome.net. Davidson Funeral Home will assist the family.
Gary M. Bowers
DENTON â€” Mr. Gary Michael Bowers, 65, a resident of Garner Road, died Saturday, Feb. 6, 2010, at the Hospice Home at High Point. Born Nov. 21, 1944, in Davidson County, a son of the late Walter Clyde Bowers and Rosa Lee Trotter Bowers, he was a retired employee with Clyde Pearson, Inc. of High Point. Funeral service will be held Tuesday at 11 a.m. in Rich Fork Baptist Church with the Rev. Michael Bowers and the Rev. Carroll Upton officiating. Burial will follow in the church cemetery. Mr. Bowers will remain at J.C. Green & Sons Funeral Home in Thomasville
until taken to the church thirty minutes prior to the service. The family will receive friends immediately following the service at the church. In lieu of flowers, the family request memorials be directed to Hospice of the Piedmont, 1801 Westchester Drive, in High Point. On-line condolences may be sent to the Bowers family at www. jcgreenandsons.com.
Hulin F. Carlton Mr. Hulin Fred Carlton, age 89, of Pilot Mountain, passed away on Feb. 7, 2010, at Central Continuing Care in Mt. Airy. Mr. Carlton was born in Davidson County on Oct. 1, 1920, to the late Mack T. and Ester Eller Carlton. Mr. Carlton served his Country in the U.S. Army, worked and retired from Hall Printing Company. He loved spending time with his grandchildren and great grandson and enjoyed many years at Badin Lake. Mr. Carlton lived in Thomasville for over 60 years and was a longtime member of Unity United Methodist Church. Mr. Carlton is survived by two grandchildren, Leslie D. Tomko and Andrew Vance Dearmin; one great grandson, Ethan Vance Tomko; sonin-law, Van Dearmin and wife Cindy; sisters-in-law, Doris and Nancy Carlton, and several nieces and nephews. Mr. Carlton was preceded in death by his parents, wife, Norma Lanier Carlton, and daughter, Suzanne C. Dearmin, nine brothers and sisters. Funeral Service will be held on Wednesday at Unity United Methodist Church in Thomasville at 11 a.m. with the Rev. Donnie Durham officiating with interment to follow in the Holly Hill Memorial Park, 401 West Holly Hill Road. The family will receive friends from 10 to 11 a.m. prior to the service at the church. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to Unity United Methodist Church, 608 National Hwy. Cox-Needham Funeral Home of Pilot Mountain is assisting the Carlton family. ***
Verda L. Crouse Mrs. Verda Lohr Crouse, 96, a resident of E. Holly Grove Road, died Sunday, Feb. 7, 2010, at her residence. Born Dec. 31, 1913, in Davidson County, a daughter of Fred and Fannie Lohr, she was homemaker and a faithful member of Mt. Zion Wesleyan Church and the Faithful Workers Sunday School Class, where she served as secretary for sixty-eight years.
Funeral service will be held Thursday at 2 p.m. in Mt. Zion Wesleyan Church with the Rev. E. Keith Carroll and the Rev. Carroll Upton officiating. Burial will follow in the church cemetery. Mrs. Crouse will remain at J.C. Green & Son Funeral Home until taken to the church thirty minutes prior to the service. The family will receive friends at the funeral home Wednesday from 6 to 8 p.m. and other times at the home. The family request memorials be directed to Mt. Zion Wesleyan Church, 222 Mt. Zion Church Road, or to Hospice of Davidson County, 202 Hospice Lane, in Lexington. On-line condolences may be sent to the Crouse family at www.jcgreenandsons.com.
Barry Gray LEXINGTON â€” Barry Dale Gray, 62, of Ridge Road, Lexington, died Friday Feb. 5, 2010, of pancreatic cancer. Born March 8, 1947, in Surry County to Baxter Gray and Frances Johnson Gray, Barry honorably served his country in the army in Vietnam. A graveside service with Military Rites by Clemmons Honor Guard will be at 1 p.m. Wednesday at Westlawn Cemetery conducted with the Pastor Sue Gamelin officiating. The family will receive friends at Davidson Funeral Home Tuesday from 6 to 8 p.m. and at other times at the home. The family would appreciate flowers as well as memorials to Pancreatic Cancer Action Network. Online condolences may be made at www.davidsonfuneralhome.net. Davidson Funeral Home will assist the family.
Alline Lopp Mrs. Alline Beatrice Hughes Lopp, 78, of Noahtown Road died Saturday, Feb. 6, 2010, at Britthaven of Davidson. Born July 17, 1931, in Randolph County, a daughter of Ed and Minnie Hulin Hughes, Alline was retired from Hills Hosiery Mill and a member of Liberty Baptist Church. Funeral service for Mrs. Lopp will be held 2 p.m. Tuesday at Liberty Baptist Church with the Rev. David Bowman officiating. Burial will be in the church cemetery. The body will remain at J.C. Green & Sons Funeral Home until placed in the church thirty minutes before the service. The family will be at the funeral home Monday from 6 until 8 p.m. Online condolences may be sent to the Lopp family at www.
Rosa L. Meredith Rosa Lee Meredith, 64, of Sunny Lane, went home to be with her Lord Sunday, Feb. 7, 2010, at Thomasville Medical Center. Rosa was born Feb. 10, 1945, in Dillon, S.C., a daughter of Rembrent and Celia Stokes Cook. She was preceded in death by a son, Robert Wayne â€œRobbyâ€? Reynolds, Jan. 1, 2010. Surviving her husband, Billy L. Meredith of the home; two grandchildren, Brandon Wayne Reynolds and Heather Lee Reynolds; special friends, Steve Collins and Bobby and Lisa Hale; two sisters, Rita Williams of Sophia and Martha Proctor, of Dillon, S.C.; two brothers, Rembrent Dunny Cook and Jack Cook both, of Dillon, S.C., and her beloved dog, Twiggy and J/Bucket. Funeral service for Rosa will be held 3:30 p.m. Thursday in J.C. Green & Sons Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. Susie Lee officiating. Entombment will follow in Holly Hill Memorial Park Mausoleum. The family will be at the funeral home Wednesday from 6 until 8 p.m. and others times at the home. Memorials may be directed to the Davidson County Humane Society. Online condolences may be sent to the Meredith family at www.jcgreenandsons.com ***
Delores Rose Mrs. Delores Beck Alexander Rose, 79, a resident of Heath Church Road, Lexington, died Monday morning, Feb. 8, 2010, in the Britthaven of Davidson Nursing Center. She was born June 21, 1930, in Davidson County, a daughter of Gurney McCoy Beck and Lama Veigh Hedrick Beck. She was a Homemaker and was always devoted to her family. Mrs. Rose was a member of Calvary United Church of Christ. She was married to James Robert Alexander, who died Dec. 18, 1995. On Oct. 24, 1998, she married Austin Rose, who survives the home. Also surviving are a daughter, Robin Huneycutt and husband Donald, of Lexington; a son, James William Alexander and wife Eileen, of Charlotte; her mother, Lama Hedrick Beck of Britthaven, of Davidson; granddaughters, Janna Huneycutt and Catherine Alexander; a sister, Jo Freeman and husband Ned, of Kernersville and a brother, Gurney David Beck and wife Michelle, of Chipping Norton, England. Funeral service will
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be held Wednesday at 2 p.m. in Calvary United Church of Christ with the Rev. Kelly Barefoot officiating. Burial will follow in the church cemetery. Mrs. Rose will remain at J.C. Green & Sons Funeral Home until the service hour. The family will receive friends at the funeral home Tuesday from 6 to 8 p.m. and other times at the home of her daughter, Robin Huneycutt, 153 Doverstone Court, Lexington. The family request memorials be directed to Calvary United Church of Christ, 1410 Lexington Avenue, or to Hospice of Davidson County, 202 Hospice Way, in Lexington. On-line condolences may be sent to the Rose family at www.jcgreenandsons.con. ***
Ralph G. Sink Mr. Ralph Grayson Sink, 85, died Sunday, Feb. 7, 2010, at the Hospice Home at High Point. He was born on April 14, 1924, in Davidson County, the youngest of 11 children, to John Lee Sink and Elsie Cecil Sink. He graduated from Hasty High School and was a US Navy veteran, having served during World War II. He was a lifelong farmer and also worked for Kennedy Oil Company, GW Underwood Paving, and later owned and operated Sink Oil Company. He was a member of Zion United Church of Christ, where he was a member of the Mary Ruth Sink Sunday School class, The 60 Plus Club and was active in the church choir, Menâ€™s Chorus, and served on the consistory. He enjoyed salt water fishing, quail hunting, and gardening for his family and neighbors. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by 4 brothers and 6 sisters. On Jan. 4, 1945, he married Phyllis Payne, who survives of the home; also surviving in addition to his wife of 65 years, is a son, Keith Sink and wife Sandra of Thomasville;
daughter, Becky Jones and husband Randall of Thomasville; grandchildren, Audra Hayworth and husband Mitchel, Julie Price and husband Neal, Thommy Jones, Todd Sink and wife Lindsay, and Stephen Jones and wife Nicole; greatgrandchildren, Sloan and Morgan Hayworth, and Brayden Price; sisters-inlaw, Peggy and Dorothy Sink; and special nephew, Tom Sink. Funeral service will be held on Wednesday at 3 p.m. at Zion United Church of Christ with the Rev. James Simonds and the Rev. Mitchel Hayworth officiating. Interment will follow in the church cemetery. Mr. Sink will remain at J.C. Green & Sons Funeral Home in Thomasville until taken to the church 30 minutes prior to the service. The family will be at the funeral home on Tuesday from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. and at other times at the home. Memorials may be directed to Zion UCC, 130 Hasty School Rd., or to Hospice Home at High Point. The family would like to express a sincere thank you to the staff at Westchester Manor and the Hospice Home at High Point for their loving care. On-line condolences may be sent to www.jcgreenandsons.com. ***
DENTON â€” Mrs. JoAnn Potts Wilson, age 73, of NC Hwy # 8, Denton, died Sunday, Feb. 7. Funeral service will be held at 3 p.m. Wednesday at Clear Springs United Methodist Church. The family will see friends in the church Fellowship Hall following the service on Wednesday. Briggs Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.
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HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL
East takes ugly win from Bulldogs CALENDAR TODAY BASKETBALL DCCC @ Central Carolina 7 p.m. BASKETBALL Salisbury @ Thomasville 6 p.m. BASKETBALL W. Davidson @ E. Davidson 6 p.m. BASKETBALL Ledford @ N. Forsyth 6 p.m.
THURSDAY BASKETBALL Louisburg JV @ DCCC 7 p.m.
FRIDAY BASKETBALL Thomasville @ Lexington 6 p.m. BASKETBALL Asheboro @ Ledford 6 p.m.
SATURDAY BASKETBALL Thomasville @ W. Davidson 3 p.m. BASKETBALL Caldwell CC @ DCCC 3 p.m.
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BY ZACH KEPLEY Sports Editor Shooting the ball was not a problem Monday evening between the East Davidson and Thomasville girls. Making it go through the hoop was the part they found most difficult. Field goal percentages were not too impressive in the final box score, but for the Lady Golden Eagles (17-3, 6-1), they were good enough. Paced by a strong second half effort by Candace Fox, East was just a bit better than
the Lady Bulldogs to pull off an ugly 41-33 win in a Central Carolina Conference meeting. “It does not work well every single night, but we kept plugging away and a sign of a good team is overcoming a night like this,” said East coach Brian Eddinger. Fox scored a game-high 18 points — 13 of them coming in the pivotal fourth quarter. Thomasville held a 2522 lead after a JoJo Davis 3-pointer, and that shot is what seemed to spark Fox. The senior guard made a
pair of free throws, drove in for two more and made a 3 from the wing to send the Lady Eagles ahead by two. Stacy Hicks then knocked down a pair at the stripe and Fox cut to the basket for two more to give East a 33-27 edge. Thomasville (6-7, 3-4) scored the next four on a kiss off the glass by Christina Carter and layup by Alexis Lambert. Holding on to a twopoint lead, Fox cut to the basket for two more, and the Eagles drove on to win from there. “In the fourth quarter
Candace stepped up and that is what I want out of our seniors,” Eddinger said. “They have been in these situations before and know how to handle it.” THS head coach Lacardo Means knows his team had a prime chance to take down the No. 2 team in the league, but poor shooting themselves and execution miscues wound up costing them. “We had our opportunities, but bad passes, a missed box out assignment here and defensive assignment there hurt
us,” he said. “We wanted to make sure their two best shooters were covered coming into the game. We did a good job on one of them, but we didn’t do a good job on the other.” The other being Fox, who took matters into her own hands, even after receiving a gash just above her eye late in the fourth quarter. Haley Grimsley had a tough shooting night scoring just eight points for East. Davis led the Lady Bulldogs with eight points as well.
Duke wins on road
UNC still can’t put it together BY BRIANA GORMAN Durham Herald Sun
BY BRYAN STRICKLAND Sports Editor CHESTNUT HILL, Mass. — Brian Zoubek would be quite the menacing figure atop a baseball mound, yet his 7-foot frame and well-worn beard haven’t always been all that imposing on the basketball court. Saturday afternoon, just a two-buck subway ride from Fenway Park, the Duke Blue Devils called on Zoubek to close out a victory over Boston College. This time, Zoubek delivered. With a game that Duke seemed to have in the bag suddenly hanging in the balance, Zoubek left the paint to close out on Joe Trapani’s potential game-tying shot, forcing Trapani to take a much more difficult 3-pointer that had little chance of going in at the buzzer as the Blue Devils held on for a 66-63 victory at Conte Forum. “That’s a play I probably wouldn’t have made in my younger years — experience teaches you,” said Zoubek, who also played a pivotal role in giving Duke a semi-comfortable lead in the first place. “You’ve got to know the gameplan. You’ve got to know Trapani is probably going to want to shoot it at the end of the game. And up three, we can allow a two. “I thought I did a good job, and then I turned around and I saw it was way off. I was happy.” Duke coach Mike Krzyzewski also was happy after his senior helped save the day. The No. 10 Blue Devils (19-4, 7-2 ACC) had led since the seven-minute mark of the first half, but Krzyzewski had to go deep into his rotation as Boston College (12-11, 3-6) whittled away a 10-point deficit over the final four minutes. With senior Lance Thomas out with five
See DUKE, Page 10
and led by 25 at halftime. Williams was a big part of that midway margin. He played a near perfect first half scoring nine points and dishing out seven assists with only one turnover. He was a perfect 5-for-5 from the free throw line and added two steals and two rebounds. He finished the game with 13 points, 10 assists and seven rebounds. “Phillip was the big reason we got off to a big start,” said Storm head coach Matt Ridge. “He got his teammates involved with his driving ability and his passing. I was very proud of how we played in the first half ” Guard Robbie Rives was a big part of that halftime lead as well. He had 12 first half points on 4 of 5 from behind the 3-point stripe. “Robbie is very capable of hitting
DURHAM — Due to the blizzard that buried parts of the mid-Atlantic states in up to 20 inches of snow, I did not make it to College Park, Md., for North Carolina’s matchup with Maryland on Sunday. But even on my TV I could hear the chants of “N-I-T” coming from the Terps’ crowd as Dexter Strickland shot free throws with a minute to play in UNC’s 92-71 loss. And that crowd got it right, the NIT is where the Tar Heels look to be headed. The Terps handed the Tar Heels (13-10, 2-6 ACC) their sixth loss in the past seven games, and UNC set a new mark for the worst loss in the Roy Williams era. This year’s squad now lays claim to the two worst losses since Williams arrived in Chapel Hill in 2003 — the other being an 83-64 loss at Clemson on Jan. 13. In fact, Sunday’s loss was the worst any Williams-coached team has suffered since Dec. 7, 2000 when Wake Forest routed Kansas 83-64. “I watched the scoreboard today probably more than I have ever watched one before in my life,” Williams said after the game. And while UNC certainly still has a chance to make the NCAA Tournament, the window of opportunity is getting smaller and smaller with each loss. The Tar Heels, who host No. 10 Duke on Wednesday, likely must win at least five of their remaining eight games — or must win the ACC Tournament. But even though UNC has reached the halfway point of its ACC schedule, it’s still struggling to put together a complete game. The Tar Heels trailed just 44-34 at halftime — despite the Terps’ nine 3s — and had cut the deficit to as little as three
See STORM, Page 8
See STILL, Page 8
TIMES PHOTO/FRANK RAUCCIO
Davidson County Community College center Bryan Roberts goes up for a shot in the post over an Oxford defender Saturday afternoon at Brinkley Gym.
Storm rock Oxford BY ROB HUNTER Times Correspondent LEXINGTON — The nationallyranked Davidson County Community College Storm trailed only briefly Saturday against Emory Oxford College (Covington, Ga.) at Brinkley Gym. Very briefly. The Eagles scored the first basket to take a 2-0 lead and then the Storm ripped off the next 14 points to take a double digit lead that they never relinquished. DCCC throttled their conference foe 93-69 and placed five players in double figures to raise their overall record to 20-4. Phillip Williams made a couple steals and his dribble penetration and solid passing resulted in several easy shots for his squad, helping them race to a 14-2 lead. The Storm stretched their lead to 28 points in the first half
8 – Thomasville Times – Tuesday, February 9, 2010
SPORTS AREA SPORTS BRIEFS BASKETBALL DCCC schedules game Davidson County Community College has added a game to its schedule. The Storm will host the Louisburg College junior varsity this Thursday at 7 p.m.
VOLLEYBALL YMCA registration The Tom A. Finch YMCA is holding registration for youth volleyball leagues. Everyone plays at least half of each game. Registration runs through Feb. 16. Costs are $30 for YMCA members and $65 for nonmembers.
STORM From page 7 the 3-point shot and Phillip got it to him,” said Ridge. “We have several guys on this team that can hit the open shot. We have seven guys averaging nine points or more. We have lots of guys that can score.” Score indeed. Forward Eric Potts scored 18 points and Zack Williams had 12 points and added seven rebounds (five offensive) off the bench. Justin Glover added 15 points including a rim-rattling dunk off a steal in the first half and a highlight-worthy rejection in the second half. After the half, the Storm came out strong. A deep 3-pointer by Glover and another 3-ball from Rives followed by a steal from Rives, spotted DCCC to a 32-point lead and the game was basically over. Even though the game was never close in the second half, Ridge
STILL From page 7 at the beginning of the second. But Maryland went on a 14-2 run to put the game out of reach and led by as many as 25 near the end of the game. UNC had four players finish in double figures, but the defensive intensity and execution appeared to be lacking for much of the game. Maryland shot 59.4 percent in the second half, and Greivis Vasquez went off for 26 points and 11 assists, while teammate Eric Hayes scored 16 points off just six shots Maybe the lone bright spot for the Tar Heels on Sunday was Marcus Ginyard finally breaking out of his slump. The senior was back in the starting lineup after coming off the bench in Thursday’s loss to Virginia Tech, and he responded by scoring a team-high 17 points. Ginyard recorded three 3s and reached double figures for the first time since scoring 14 in a win over Marshall on Dec. 22. There was not much else to praise after the game, and Williams’ three-minute press conference ended with him saying he needed to help his team dig out of the 2-6 ACC hole. But despite UNC’s problems, Williams knows there will not be much sympathy in the league, and no one will take it easy
It is a girls only league for grades 6-8. Players will learn basic volleyball skills, rules and fundamentals. Registration forms are available at the YMCA. For additional information contact Jamie Mills at 474-5249.
bers. There are five levels for boys and girls ages 3-14. Open practive for draft evaluations will be held for ages six and up on March 6. Register at the YMCA or online at YMCAThomasvilleNC.org.
SOCCER YMCA registration
GENERAL Concealed handgun class
The Tom A. Finch YMCA is holding registration for youth soccer. Everyone plays at least half of each game. Registration runs through March 3. Costs are $20 for YMCA members and $65 for nonmem-
was not completely happy with his team’s second half effort or their offensive rebounding. “We have to do a better job on the offensive boards,” said Ridge. The Storm (undefeated in conference play) travels to Central Carolina Community College today, then will host the Louisburg College junior varsity on Thursday and Caldwell Community College on Saturday. Caldwell sits second in the Tarheel Conference standings. “We would love for the community to come out and support us this week,” said Ridge . DCCC moved from No. 12 to No. 9 in the Division III men’s basketball national polls this week. Coach Ridge says their eye is on the National Championship. “We keep knocking on the door. Maybe we will get it to open eventually,” said Ridge. Times Correspondent Rob Hunter can be reached at email@example.com
on the defending national champions. “Nobody’s going to feel sorry for us,” Williams said. “We’ve got to start playing better.”
There will be a concealed hangun class Feb. 20 at the Fairgrove Fire Department. The class is from 8 a.m.-5 p.m. This class is mandatory for anyone wishing to get a concealed handgun
permit. The class is covered by Jason Livingston, N.C. certified firearms instructor and 16 years law enforcement experience. The class covers laws for citizens governing the use of deadly force to protect their homes, as well as deadly force laws in general as they pertain to citizens of N.C. Also, gun safety, marksmanship and fundamentals are covered and practiced during the class, with hands on range time. To sign up for the class call Livingston at 687-0290 or go by the fire department.
The publisher of High Point Enterprise, Thomasville Times, and Archdale-Trinity News is not liable for slight typographical errors or other minor mistakes that do not lessen the value of the advertisement. The publisherʼs liability for other errors is limited to the publication of the advertisement or the refund of money paid for the advertisement. Please check your advertisement on the first day of publication. The High Point Enterprise, Thomasville Times, or Archdale-Trinity News will not give credit after the first insertion. The High Point Enterprise, Thomasville Times, or Archdale-Trinity News will not be held libel for the omission of an advertisement. All claims for adjustments must be made within 7 business days of insertion of advertisement.
EXECUTOR’S NOTICE TO CREDITORS
NORTH CAROLINA DAVIDSON COUNTY EXECUTRIX’S NOTICE TO CREDITORS The undersigned, having qualified as Executrix of the Estate of ANNIE LEE R O B E R T S O N , deceased, late of DAVIDSON County, hereby notifies all persons, firms and corporations having claims against said estate to present t h e m t o t h e undersigned on or before April 19th 2010, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of recovery. All persons, firms and c o r p o r a t i o n s indebted to the said estate will please make immediate payment to the undersigned. This the 19th January, 2010.
Kathy Raye Everhart, Executrix of the Estate of Annie Lee Robertson c/o Douglas B. Elliott, P.A. Attorney at Law 1040 Randolph Street, Ste. 35 Thomasville, NC 27360 January 19 & 26, 2010 February 2 & 9, 2010 Where Buyers & Sellers Meet
The Classifieds Buy * Save * Sell
TIMES PHOTOS/FRANK RAUCCIO
Top left, Justin Glover takes flight for a dunk on the break. Top right, Glover finishes it off at the rim.
NORTH CAROLINA DAVIDSON COUNTY
Place your ad in the classifieds! Buy * Save * Sell
The undersigned, having qualified as Executor of the Estate of CATHARINE BEACHAM SMITH, deceased, late of DAVIDSON County, hereby notifies all persons, firms and corporations having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before May 2nd, 2010, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of recovery. All persons, firms and corporations indebted to the said estate will please make immediate payment to the undersigned. This the 2nd February, 2010.
Edward L. Smith, Executor of the Estate of Catharine Beacham Smith c/o Douglas B. Elliott, P.A. Attorney at Law 1040 Randolph Street, Ste. 35 Thomasville, NC 27360 February 2, 9, 16 & 23 2010 Ads that work!! NOTICE OF DISCHARGE OF UNTREATED SEWAGE T h e C i t y o f Thomasville had a d i s c h a r g e o f u n t r e a t e d wastewater from the East Davidson Pump Station located on Old Emmanuel Church R o a d o f approximately 46,700 g a l l o n s . T h e discharge occurred during the heavy rains on February 5th, 2010 for approximately 4 hours. It is estimated 46,700 gallons of the u n t r e a t e d wastewater entered the South Hamby Creek. Rainwater from heavy rains that day appear to be the cause of the spill. This notice was required by North Carolina General Statutes Article 21 Chapter 143.215.C. For more information contact Morgan Huffman at 336-475-4220. February 9, 2010
NOTICE OF SERVICE OF PROCESS BY PUBLICATION STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DAVIDSON IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE DISTRICT COURT DIVISION FILE NO. 09 CVD 4453 NewBridge Bank (formerly Lexington State Bank) v. C.Y.A. of Lexington, LLC, Kathleen T. Huttlin, Donald L. Huttlin, Jr., Donald T. Huttlin, and Deborah L. Huttlin a/k/a Deborah L. Weber NOTICE OF SERVICE OF PROCESS BY PUBLICATION To: Donald T. Huttlin and Deborah L. Huttlin a/k/a Deborah L. Weber, the above named Defendants, Donald T. Huttlin and Deborah L. Huttlin a/k/a Deborah L. Weber: Take notice that a pleading seeking relief against you has been filed in the above entitled action. The nature of the relief being sought is as follows: The Plaintiff is seeking a judgment against you in the amount of $6,695.86 with interest plus attorney’s fees and costs. You are required to make defense to such pleading not later than March 21, 2010, said date being 40 days from the first publication of this notice. Upon your failure to do so the party seeking service against you will apply to the court for the relief sought. Dated:
February 9, 2010
Bradley S. Hunt Attorney for Plaintiff BRINKLEY WALSER, PLLC Post Office Box 1657 Lexington, North Carolina 27293 (336) 249-2101 N.C. Bar No. 31604 February 9, 16, 23, 2010 NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE Under and by virtue of the power of sale contained in a certain deed of trust executed by Melanie Anne Green, dated the 30th day of November, 2004, and recorded in Book 1572, page 1575, in the office of the Register of Deeds of Davidson County, North Carolina, default having been made in the payment of the indebtedness thereby secured, and the said deed of trust being by the terms thereof subject to foreclosure, and the holder of the indebtedness thereby secured having demanded a foreclosure thereof for the purpose of satisfying said indebtedness, and the undersigned Trustee having petitioned the Clerk of Superior Court of Davidson County for an Order Allowing Foreclosure to proceed and such Order having been entered, the undersigned Trustee will offer for sale at public auction to the highest bidder for cash at the Courthouse door of the Davidson County Courthouse, Lexington, North Carolina, at l2:00 noon on the 11th day of February, 2010, all of the property conveyed in said deed of trust, including all buildings and permanent improvements affixed thereto, which property as of ten (10) days prior to the posting of this notice was owned by Melanie Anne Green, the same lying and being in Davidson County, North Carolina, and more particularly described as follows: Being known and designated as Lot No. 1 of HUMMINGBIRD ACRES, as described in Plat Book 28, Page 13, reference to which is hereby given for a more particular description. The Trustee is advised that the property is located at 555 Ivey Yokeley Rd., Winston Salem, North Carolina 27107, and is being sold as is SUBJECT to any city-county ad valorem taxes and any special assessments that are a lien against the premises, as well as all prior deeds of trust, liens, judgments, encumbrances, restrictions, easements and rights-of-way of record, if any, and THERE IS NO WARRANTY RELATING TO TITLE, POSSESSION, QUIET ENJOYMENT OR THE LIKE IN THIS DISPOSITION. SALE IS AS IS WHERE IS. An order for possession of the above-described property may be issued pursuant to G.S. 4521.29 in favor of the purchaser and against the party or parties in possession by the Clerk of Superior Court of the county in which the property is sold. Any person who occupies the property pursuant to a rental agreement entered into or renewed on or after October 1, 2007 may, after receiving the Notice of Sale, terminate the rental agreement upon 10 days’ written notice to the landlord. Upon termination of a rental agreement, the tenant is liable for rent due under the rental agreement prorated to the effective date of the termination. The highest bidder at said sale shall be required to make a cash deposit of five percent (5%) of the amount of his bid or Seven Hundred Fifty Dollars ($750.00), whichever is greater, at the time of sale, with the balance immediately due and payable upon expiration of the time allowed for filing upset bids. This sale is SUBJECT to upset bid which may be made with the Clerk of Superior Court in the manner provided by law. This the 12th day of January, 2010. Trustee Services, Inc., Trustee 09 SP 1190 February 2, 9, 2010
10 â€“ Thomasville Times â€“ Tuesday, February 9, 2010
SPORTS DUKE From page 7 fouls and brothers Mason and Miles Plumlee out of sorts, Krzyzewski surrounded his big three of Jon Scheyer (21 points), Nolan Smith (21) and Kyle Singler (12) with freshman Ryan Kelly and a two-man platoon of Zoubek on defense and Andre Dawkins on offense. Boston College trimmed the deficit to 6056 heading to the final 55 seconds, and every time the Devils scored, the Eagles did them one better. Kelly and Dawkins hit a free throw in the final minute; Trapani (12 points) and Corey Raji (15) answered with two free throws apiece. Smith drilled two free throws, but Reggie Jackson responded with a long, contested 3-pointer with 16 seconds left -- for a team that was 1-of-12 on 3-pointers to that point. Just like that, the Eagles were within one point. Scheyer, however, responded by making two free throws (Duke was 11-of-22 from the line before Smith and Scheyer finished 4-of-4), and then Zoubek didnâ€™t give Trapani much of a chance in the Eaglesâ€™ lone opportunity to pull even. â€œThatâ€™s a big-time play,â€? Krzyzewski said. â€œWe have a close-out drill where it doesnâ€™t make any difference who you are â€” perimeter or big guy â€” if you see a shooter, you have to have a sense of urgency. He had the sense of urgency of a senior.â€? Krzyzewski likened the game to a baseball matinee, where a team leads by a run the whole way but doesnâ€™t cash in on multiple opportunities for insurance runs. The Blue Devils threatened to break it wide open early in the second half behind Zoubek, who finished with just three points and six rebounds but contributed beyond the box score. With Duke up 39-35, Zoubek lunged for an offensive rebound and found Scheyer for a 3-pointer; he got a defensive rebound to set up a Smith jumper; then he capped the 7-0 spurt with a layup to give Duke its largest lead at 46-35. â€œZoobs was terrific,â€? Smith said. â€œHeâ€™s moving great, heâ€™s rebounding, heâ€™s keeping the ball high, heâ€™s taking charges. Heâ€™s doing everything we need him to do. â€œWe trust him, and we love having him out there on the court.â€? Rakim Sanders (13 points) didnâ€™t allow Duke to get away that time with a couple of driving hoops, and eventually the Eagles got too close for Dukeâ€™s comfort. Zoubek, however, helped save the day and the week. A week ago, the Blue Devils headed home from Washington, D.C., after a demoralizing loss to Georgetown. This time, they headed home with victories over Georgia Tech at home and Boston College on the road â€” just their second on-campus road victory â€” over the course of three days. â€œWe got better this week,â€? Krzyzewski said. â€œTo win two games and to win them in 43 hours, I like that about our team. â€œThatâ€™s the kind of stuff we want to build on.â€?
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The Middle Family Cougar (:01) Ugly Betty (N) Frasier Ă‹Nightline Ă‹Jimmy Kimmel Live (N) Ă‹(:06) Extra South Park Simpsons Two Men Two Men The Unit Ă… The Unit Ă… The OfďŹ ce The OfďŹ ce Payne Payne Law & Order: SVU â€™70s Show Lopez Faith Berean Baptist Hour TCT Today Pstr Greg This Is Day Ă‹Life Today Today Your Bible Gospel Just Sayinâ€™ Gaither Gospel Hour TCT Today Healing 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 12 AM 12:30 1 AM 1:30 First 48 Criminal Minds Ă… Dog Dog Dog the Bounty Hunter Dog the Bounty Hunter Seagal Seagal Dog Dog Dog the Bounty Hunter (5:30) â€şâ€ş â€œDaylightâ€? (1996, Action) â€şâ€şâ€ş â€œThe Fugitiveâ€? (1993) Harrison Ford, Tommy Lee Jones. Ă… Bram Stkr â€şâ€ş â€œThe Bone Collectorâ€? (1999) Denzel Washington. Ă… Untamed Animal Planet Wild Recon I Shouldnâ€™t Be Alive I Shouldnâ€™t Be Alive Wild Recon I Shouldnâ€™t Be Alive I Shouldnâ€™t Be Alive (:00) 106 & Park: BETâ€™s Top 10 Live â€şâ€şâ€ş â€œThe Great Debatersâ€? (2007) Denzel Washington. The Game Ă‹The Moâ€™Nique Show Ă‹Wendy Williams Show â€œThe Great Debatersâ€? Shear Gen. Shear Genius Ă… Shear Genius Ă… Shear Genius Ă… Shear Genius (N) Ă… Shear Genius Ă… Kell on Earth Ă… Shear Genius Ă… Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Smarter Smarter The Singing Bee â€şâ€ş â€œNational Lampoonâ€™s Christmas Vacationâ€? â€şâ€ş â€œNational Lampoonâ€™s Christmas Vacationâ€? Mad Money Kudlow Report (Live) American Greed American Greed (N) Secrets-Knight Mad Money American Greed Secrets-Knight The Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer Ă‹Campbell Brown (N) Ă‹Larry King Live (N) Ă‹Anderson Cooper 360 Ă… Ă‹Larry King Live Ă‹Anderson Cooper 360 Scrubs Ă‹Daily Show Ă‹Colbert Chappelleâ€™s Chappelleâ€™s Futurama Futurama South Park Tosh.0 (N) Ă‹Daily Show Ă‹Colbert Tosh.0 South Park Futurama Ă‹Daily Show (5:00) House of Representatives Ă‹Tonight From Washington Ă‹Capital News Today (5:00) U.S. Senate Coverage Ă‹Tonight From Washington Ă‹Capital News Today Cash Cab Man vs. Wild â€œOregonâ€? Man vs. Wild Ă… Man vs. Wild (N) Ă… Solv.History Man vs. Wild Ă… Man vs. Wild Ă… Solv.History Suite/Deck Wizards Montana Phineas Montana Wizards Suite/Deck Suite Life So Raven Cory K. Possible â€şâ€ş â€œElla Enchantedâ€? (2004) Anne Hathaway. Kidnap E! News (N) Daily 10 Jenna Jameson: The E! True Hollywood Story E! True Hollywood Story Ă‹Chelsea E! News Ă‹Chelsea Girls E! True Hollywood Story ĂŠSportsCtr. ĂŠCollege Basketball Connecticut at Syracuse. (Live) ĂŠCollege Basketball Duke at North Carolina. (Live) ĂŠSportsCenter Ă… ĂŠNFL Live ĂŠFastbreak ĂŠSportsCenter Ă… ĂŠInterruption ĂŠCollege Basketball Florida State at Clemson. (Live) ĂŠCollege Basketball Baylor at Nebraska. (Live) ĂŠCollege Basketball Nevada at Idaho. (Live) ĂŠFinal ĂŠNASCAR Fresh Pr. â€™70s Show â€şâ€ş â€œMiss Congenialityâ€? (2000, Comedy) Sandra Bullock. Ă… Funniest Home Videos The 700 Club Ă… Greek â€œTake Me Outâ€? Get Ripped Total Gym Minute Challenge Challenge Bobby Flay Bobby Flay Dinner: Impossible Good Eats Unwrapped Bobby Flay Bobby Flay Dinner: Impossible (4:00) â€œGridiron Gangâ€? Nip/Tuck â€œDr. GrifďŹ nâ€? Nip/Tuck â€œDr. GrifďŹ nâ€? Damages â€™70s Show â€™70s Show â€şâ€şâ€ş â€œSuperbadâ€? (2007, Comedy) Jonah Hill, Michael Cera. Bret Baier Ă‹FOX Report The Oâ€™Reilly Factor (N) Ă‹Hannity (N) On the Record The Oâ€™Reilly Factor Ă‹Hannity On the Record ĂŠTop 50 ĂŠBest Damn 50 ĂŠ ĂŠ ĂŠTop 50 ĂŠFinal Score ĂŠPoker2Nite ĂŠFinal Score ĂŠBest Damn 50 ĂŠFinal Score ĂŠFinal Score ĂŠLessons ĂŠ19th Hole (Live) ĂŠGolf Videos ĂŠGolf Videos ĂŠTop 10 (N) ĂŠTop 10 ĂŠ19th Hole ĂŠGolfCentrl ĂŠLessons ĂŠTop 10 ĂŠTop 10 ĂŠTop 10 ĂŠ19th Hole 7th Heaven 7th Heaven Ă… Touched by an Angel Touched by an Angel Touched by an Angel Golden Golden Golden Golden Videos Videos Unsellable House House Property Property House House Holmes on Homes Income First Place House House Holmes on Homes The States MonsterQuest Ă… MonsterQuest Ă… MonsterQuest (N) Ă… MonsterQuest Ă… MysteryQuest Ă… (12:01) MonsterQuest (:01) MonsterQuest Anatomy Greyâ€™s Anatomy Ă… Greyâ€™s Anatomy Ă… Will-Grace Frasier Medium Ă… Medium â€şâ€şâ€ş â€œThings We Lost in the Fireâ€? (2007) Halle Berry. Ă… Ă‹Ed Show Ă‹Hardball Ă… Ă‹Countdown-Olbermann Ă‹Maddow Show Ă‹Countdown-Olbermann Ă‹Maddow Show Ă‹Hardball Ă… Ă‹Countdown-Olbermann Sil. Library True Life Teen Mom Ă… The Real World Ă… The Real World (N) The Real World Ă… Teen Mom Ă… Buried Buried (:00) Taboo Dog Whisperer Locked Up Abroad Inside Polygamy Taboo â€œStrange Loveâ€? Locked Up Abroad Inside Polygamy Taboo â€œStrange Loveâ€? Jackson iCarly SpongeBob Malcolm Malcolm Hates Chris Hates Chris Lopez Lopez The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny The Nanny Die Die Die Die Die Die Die Die MANswers BlueMount Die MANswers Die CSI: Crime Scn House Supernanny Ă… Supernanny Ă… Giuliana Giuliana Clean House Clean The Dish Giuliana Giuliana Clean House Stargate Ghost Hunters Ă… Ghost Hunters Ă… Ghost Hunters Inter. Ghost Hunters Ă… Ghost Hunters Inter. Scariest Places on Earth Highlander â€œVendettaâ€? The OfďŹ ce Seinfeld Seinfeld Payne Payne Browns Browns Browns Browns Ă‹Lopez Tonight (N) Name Earl Name Earl Sex & City Sex & City (5:30) â€şâ€şâ€ş â€œGypsyâ€? (1962) Ă… â€şâ€şâ€ş â€œKiss of Deathâ€? (1947) Victor Mature. â€şâ€şâ€ş â€œPickup on South Streetâ€? â€şâ€şâ€ş â€œBirdman of Alcatrazâ€? (1962) Burt Lancaster. Ă… Dress Mystery Diagnosis Pregnant and in Peril Pregnant Pregnant Toddlers & Tiaras (N) Pregnant and in Peril Pregnant Pregnant Toddlers & Tiaras Ă… Law-Order Bones Ă… Bones Ă… Bones Ă… Leverage (N) Ă… CSI: NY Ă… CSI: NY â€œHushâ€? Ă… Leverage Ă… Chowder Johnny T Johnny T Dude Destroy Star Wars Super Hero King of Hill King of Hill Family Guy Family Guy Chicken Aqua Teen Moral Orel Oblongs Pig Out Man v. Food Brown Fanathon Man/Food Man, Food Man/Food Man/Food Food Wars: Barbecue Brown Fanathon Man/Food Man, Food PoliceVids Cops Ă… Cops Ă… Most Daring Most Shocking (N) Most Shocking Forensic Forensic Most Daring Most Shocking All-Family Sanford Sanford GrifďŹ th GrifďŹ th Home Imp. Home Imp. High School Reunion (N) High School Reunion Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Ă‹Notic. En Nombre del Amor Hasta que el Dinero Sortilegio (SS) Don Francisco Presenta Impacto Notici. Un Gancho al CorazĂłn Torrente, un Torbellino (:00) NCIS NCIS â€œSkeletonsâ€? Ă… NCIS â€œChimeraâ€? Ă… NCIS â€œNine Livesâ€? Psych (N) Ă… Burn Notice Ă… White Collar Ă… Psych Ă… Fantasia Fantasia Celebrity Fit Club Ă… Letâ€™s Talk â€şâ€ş â€œFeel the Noiseâ€? (2007) Omarion Grandberry. â€şâ€şâ€ş â€œWhatâ€™s Love Got to Do With Itâ€? (1993) Angela Bassett. Becker Funniest Home Videos â€şâ€ş â€œCaddyshackâ€? (1980) Chevy Chase. Ă… Ă‹WGN News at Nine (N) Scrubs Scrubs South Park South Park Star Trek: Next Gener. 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 12 AM 12:30 1 AM 1:30 (:15) â€şâ€ş â€œEvolutionâ€? (2001) â€˜PG-13â€™ â€œTemple Grandinâ€? (2010) Claire Danes. Ă… Big Love Ă… ĂŠ24/7 (:45) â€ş â€œ12 Roundsâ€? (2009) John Cena. â€˜PG-13â€™ Real Sex (5:50) â€ş â€œ10,000 B.C.â€? (:45) â€şâ€ş â€œHeavenâ€™s Prisonersâ€? (1996) Alec Baldwin. â€˜Râ€™ Ă… â€œThe Incredible Hulkâ€? â€şâ€ş â€œDragonball: Evolutionâ€? (2009) â€şâ€ş â€œLady Chatterleyâ€™s Loverâ€? â€˜Râ€™ (:25) â€şâ€şâ€ş â€œLymelifeâ€? (2008) â€˜Râ€™ Call Girl Trac. Ull ĂŠInside the NFL (N) ĂŠInside NASCAR (N) ĂŠInside the NFL Ă… ĂŠInside NASCAR (iTV) La La Land Call Girl (:05) â€şâ€ş â€œSeptember Dawnâ€? (2006) â€şâ€şâ€ş â€œLars and the Real Girlâ€? (2007) â€˜PG-13â€™ â€œThe Butcherâ€? (2007, Suspense) Eric Roberts. â€˜NRâ€™ Naked Lust â€ş â€œSpinning Into Butterâ€? (2007) â€˜Râ€™